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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  April 29, 2016 7:00am-9:01am EDT

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good morning. it is april 29th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." chaos in california streets after a donald trump rally. violent protesters clash, swarm drivers, and defy police. a top nfl prospect enters a draft free fall after a video surfaces apparently showing him smoking marijuana. was he mailed? and ronald reagan's children slam a planned will ferrell comedy about the president's battle with alzheimer's. we begin with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. hey, folks, it's a con job. our rallies are the safest place to be on earth, believe me. [ applause ] >> trump's rally ends in
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violence. >> protesters jumping on cars. one car actually starting to do doughnuts. had a couple of injuries, couple of people in custody. [ chants ] news station in baltimore. a man in a panda suit shot boy a police sniper after he claimed to have explosives. family members of the san bernardino terrorists with a marriage fraud. >> the three pled not guilty. a wave of severe weather tore through the american states. >> i could be dead now. >> the focus across the southern plains. >> the whole street was flooded. the 2016 nfl draft is now oiler -- now officially open. >> it showed someone smoking out of a bong gas mask. >> put away your twitter account if you want to be a pro football player. this charter bus on an
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illinois highway -- >> reporter: a water spot captured on video after pouring rain. >> touched down. all that, and this adorable bear cub caught on camera. >> the window, mister! >> and all that matters -- >> i hear there are hot-shot journalists here. >> president obama surprisedjou white house briefing. >> young lady in red -- >> hey. >> hey. >> accused president obama of handling iran with tender love and care. sometimes that works, dad, said eric and donald jr. eric and donald jr. [ laughter ] captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." a donald trump rally california was the target overnight of some of the worst political violence of the presidential campaign.
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one of hundreds of protesters stomped on a police car in orange county, southeast of los angeles. >> the late-night disturbances went on for hours. police arrested 17 outside the amphitheater in costa mesa, california. trump spoke to thousands of supporters. we have more from the police station. >> reporter: good morning. donald trump held his rally around 7:00 last night. across from the police department here, protesters and supporters were in the parking lot, most of them peaceful. but as things wrapped up, it got out of hand. [ chants ] >> reporter: hundreds of demonstrators rallying against donald trump poured into the streets of costa mesa, california, overnight. [ bleep ] [ bleep ] [ bleep ] >> reporter: people yelled obscenities and held up signs protesting the republican front-runner. [ shouts ] >> reporter: the crowd cheered on several people trying to flip
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over a vandalized police car. others danced and waved mexican flags, objected to trump's controversial immigration proposals. >> whoa, whoa, whoa! >> reporter: kcbs photo journalists captured the chaos on camera. >> reporter: a fist fight between multiple people and the person in the gray shirt just moment ago. >> reporter: the man wearing a gray pro trump t-shirt was seen by paramedics and loaded into an ambulance. rows of law enforcement officers on horseback and in riot gear lined up to disperse the crowd. that didn't stop freedom swarming around drivers and blocking traffic near a busy freeway. >> reporter: that's not cool. >> reporter: the crowd dispersed three hours after the rally ended. some of those arrested are still being held by police. we tried to contact the trump campaign. no one's responded. >> all right. thank you, carty -- carter.
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more leading republican are getting used to the idea of donald trump as their nominee. one big gop name is bashing trump's number-one opponent. retired house speaker john boehner called cruz lucifer in the flash flesh -- in the flesh, and said he would likely vote for trump. chip reid is in san francisco where trump and kasich will speak today to the california republican party. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. john boehner retired from congress last year but waded back into politics with a withering critique of ted cruz, and boehner added his name to the list of establishment republicans who are slowly accepting the fact that donald trump just might be their nominee. >> lyin' ted ted cruz. we know lyin' ted. >> reporter: trump pounced on his opponent after former house speaker john boehner compared him to the devil during an event at stanford university. >> lucifer in the flesh.
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i have never worked with a more miserable son of a [ bleep ] in my life. over my dead body will he be president. >> i've never worked with john boehner. truth of the matter, i don't know the man. >> reporter: addressing voters frustrated with washington, cruz tried to spin the comments as a badge of honor. >> when john boehner calls me lucifer, he's not directing that at me. he's directing that at you. >> reporter: he said trump is only pretending to be a political outsider. >> donald trump is the ultimate washington insider. he is a lobbyist who's gotten rich exploiting government power. >> certain politicians are terrific. senator corker is terrific. >> reporter: he took a veiled shot at cruz and john kasich for trying to force an open convention. >> i have been repulsed by those who try to direct the electoral process in a certain direction. >> reporter: trump is going his own direction. >> we've got to talk about this presidential crap for a moment here. >> reporter: on day two of his
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indiana road show with basketball legend bobby knight, the coach compared thank you very much's rough style to president harry truman who ordered the world's first atomic bomb be dropped on japan in 1945. >> here's a man who would do the same thing because he's going to become one of the four great presidents of the united states. [ cheers ] >> reporter: trump will have another chance to win over establishment republicans later today when he speaks here to the california state republican convention. law enforcement sources say they're expecting as many as 3,000 protesters. charlie? >> thanks. trump repeated last night that hillary clinton is playing the woman card. that phrase is paying off for clinton fund-raising operation. her campaign now offers an actual woman card to contributors on its website. figures show bernie sanders is the biggest spender of all the candidates. in january through march, sanders spent more than $121
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million. that is about 50% more than clinton. vice president joe biden is at the vatican this morning. he met with the pope and addressed a major gathering on stem cell research. we have more from rome and biden's moving words on the fight against cancer. seth, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this is the third time that this conference has been held at the vatican. it brings together doctors, also patients, philanthropist, religious and government leaders to try to push forward medical research. the pope and vice president joe biden addressed a crowd inside a vast auditorium inside vatican city today with vice president calling some of those gathered among the most brilliant minds in the world. of course, just last year, vice president biden lost his son, beau biden, to brain cancer and has pushed forward trying to find a cure for cancer. today he discussed a personal moment he had with pope francis while walking him to his plan. >> he asked if he could meet
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with my family. we had just lost my son. he met with my extended family in the hangar behind where aircraft was. >> the vice president has pushed forward trying to ask congress for a billion dollars to fight cancer in the u.s. today he took that push around the world. >> seth, thank you very much. a dramatic and hopeful moment amid the worsening violence in syria. a toddler was pulled alive from the rubble 24 hours after air strikes destroyed a hospital in aleppo. a new wave of attacks in syria's largest city has pushed the cease-fire to the brink of collapse. holly williams is monitoring the latest developments from istanbul, turkey. holly, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the russian state news agency is reporting that russia and the u.s. have agreed on a partial cease-fire in parts of the province in northern syria as well as the suburbs of damascus,
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the syrian capital, beginning at midnight tonight. we still don't have any official confirmation. this comes as an earlier cease-fire agreed two months ago is breaking down. opposition groups are reporting that there have been more air strikes on rebel-related areas in the city of aleppo. we can't say for sure who's behind the air strikes, but the syrian regime with its backers in russia and iran is trying to recapture all of aleppo from rebel forces. another rebel-controlled neighborhood was pummelled by strikes yesterday, destroying the facility was a center for child medicine, and the international aid group that supported it said it was targeted. charlie? >> thanks. holly williams in istanbul. north korea sentenced a man this morning to ten years of hard labor for allegedly stealing military secrets. kim dong chul appeared in the country's supreme court.
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he was arrested in october. north korea's news agency says he confessed. the north is also holding another american. he was sentenced to 15 years in march for allegedly trying to steal a propaganda banner. the nfl draft kicked off with controversy even before the first selection. offensive lineman laremy tunsil was expected to be a top pick but was picked 13th overall and lost an estimated $7 million in salary. this video leaked before the draft. it appears to show him wearing a gas mask smoking marijuana. we have more on the drama. >> reporter: good morning. laremy tunsil was projected by many to be this year's best player at the draft. it was what happened moments before the draft that sent his stocks tum pell belling -- tumbling. >> the miami dolphins select laremy tunsil, tackle, ole miss.
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>> reporter: every player who hears their name called feels the excitement of the future. there are millions of reasons to smile. for laremy tunsil, this wasn't the way it was to happen. this surfaced minutes before the draft started thursday showing tunsil smoking out of a bong, wearing a gas mask. tunsil admit it was him but said his account was hacked. >> it was a mistake. it happened years ago, like i said before. somebody hacked my twitter account. that's how i got on there. it's a crazy world, and things happen for a reason. >> reporter: the controversy didn't end there. shortly after the dolphins selected the 21-year-old, screenshots of what appeared to be a conversation between him and a former coach at ole miss were posted to his account. it allegedly asked tunsil asking for rent money and cash to pay a utility bill for his mother -- a direct violation of ncaa rules. >> did you ask for money?
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>> i have to say yes. >> have you talked to the ncaa at all, have they talked -- >> he's got no more comments. sorry. thank you very much. >> tunsil, touchdown! >> reporter: he's no stranger to ncaa violations. last season he was suspended for accepting loaner cars and an interest-free loan. charges the star player admit to. at the draft, ole miss head coach drew brees defended the player. >> i assure you that's not who he is. >> reporter: last week more legal trouble for the 21-year-old. his stepfather slapped him with a civil lawsuit, accusing him of attacking him last summer. >> and now is the stepfather trying to get money from him? there's a lot to this. it's been a hard 48 hours -- >> it has been. >> reporter: as for the new allegations, accepting money from a coach, the university of mississippi issued a statement to "cbs this morning" saying,
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"the university is aware of the reports from the nfl draft regarding laremy tunsil, and potential violations during his time at ole miss. we will investigate and fully cooperate with the ncaa and the sec." >> thank you. sounds like somebody's out to get laremy tunsil. a lot of questions. a man wearing a panda costume and surgical mask sparked a bomb scare at a baltimore tv station. police shot the man after he allegedly threatened to blow up the building. the 25-year-old suspect is expected to survive. jeff pegues has more on a security guard's quick action that saved the day. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the first thing that police say the suspect did immediately signaled that he wanted the world to take notice. according to police, across the street in the parking lot, he said set a -- he set a car on fire before walking to the front door of wbff, threatening to blow the place up. alex breezy carried a flash
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drive which he said contained information that needed to get on the airment when he showed a security guard the wire inside his costume looking what led to a bomb, the security guard called 911. the station's meteorologist said that guard took the threat seriously. he hed said he had a message to deliver? >> yeah. we had a security guard that was inside, jay. he actually stayed calm. i owe a lot to jay because he kept everything calm. he went into the building and warned everybody to evacuate. >> reporter: the security guard delayed the suspect'sen tree in -- suspect's entry into the building. >> i told him i would see what i could do to help him out. >> reporter: after 90 minutes barricaded inside -- >> man's walking out. >> reporter: he walked into the street and ignored tactical officers' commands to take his hands out of his pockets. that's when they fired. >> they said, get down.
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get down, get down. he didn't comply. >> reporter: a bomb squad robot was brought in to approach the wounded suspect. baltimore police commissioner davis says under the onesie, the man wore a vest with a homemade accessory that looked real. >> inside a plastic baggy, he had chocolate bars. the bars were attached to each other with wiring. he was holding with a replica detonator. >> reporter: alex breezy was shot four times including once in the neck according to his father. >> he sustained a mental breakdown and probably what happened was he -- he has no ways of doing a bomb or anything. what he was doing was probably putting himself out there, you know, thinking that he wanted to die. >> reporter: witnesses who have seen the contents of the flash drive say that it contains a video of a rant about faith in government. the atf is assisting with the
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investigation. they were at the suspect's family home last night as they continue to dig into his background. norah? >> all right. thank you very much. a rookie police officer in florida has been fired after he allegedly hit a woman in handcuffs. video shows the disturbing encounter outside a jail. the woman tried to kick officers. police say the officer retaliated by striking her several times. he has been charged with battery. prince's death is reportedly being investigated as a possible overdose. law enforcement officials want to know if a doctor was prescribing him drugs. the investigation is now reportedly a criminal probe. a search warrant for the minnesota home where the iconic musician died has been sealed over concern it could compromise the investigation. cbs news confirmed painkillers were found in prince's possession when he died and at the time. mumps may prevent some harvard students from taking part in graduation next month.
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seven college campuses in stave state have been hit by outbreaks. harvard leads with 40 confirmed cases. mumps spreads through saliva and mucus. the mmr vaccine doesn't offer 100% protection, but it has made the cases rare here in the united states. testing for the zika virus should soon be far easier. the lab services company quest diagnostics has gotten approval emergency from the fda to sell the first commercially developed test. that should greatly expand screening for the virus. that's starting next week. a new map shows potential hot spots for zika outbreaks. the risk may be greatest from texas to south florida but stretches up to big cities in the north. severe weather again targeting the central united states. parts of kansas and oklahoma could see powerful thunderstorms. heavy rain and large hail pounded the texas panhandle thursday. much of the area remains under a storm warning. at least one tornado barrelled through central indiana. winds reaching 100 miles per
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hour damaged homes. and quite a mess on interstate 10. the sheriff's office closed the highway for hours because of zero visibility. blowing dust led to several accidents. no major injuries reported. the interstate reopened this morning. they're designed to give health care workers the highest level of protection from boyle and other vier -- ebola and other viruses. ahead, "60 minutes" claims that gowns designed
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a shakeup for uber passengers and drivers. >> ahead, how the company's tipping policy is changing after a class-action lawsuit. the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning."
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so your body can heal as you rest. advil pm. for a healing night's sleep. a planned will ferrell comediy about ronald reagan and his department of incha is drawing -- department of incha is drawing protest from
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president reagan's hey there, good morning, i'm brooke thomas. the eagles pick their quarterback of the future. north dakota state carson wentz. wentz was on hands in chicago for the draft night festivities. he comes to the city of brotherly love from bismarck, north dakota and the people there cheered the selection from their city center. went meets the media here in fill later this afternoon. >> right now, let's get check on the eyewitness forecast, with meteorologist, katie fehlinger. >> another dreary day, we wrap up another work week, we can expect to see couple of showers perhaps light drizzle, this is really any time today. so, expect that throughout the rest of the day. it is damp, dreary, chilly, too, temperatures no better than mid 50's here this afternoon, running theme
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lately. we start to rebounds with time, but sunday, looks like, soggy day, meisha. >> cold and wet, all right, katie, thank you so much. >> good morning, happy friday to you. this is where we have a disable vehicle, route one northbound, near business route one. you can see, they're trying to get this work on. but this could be very, would you have to be very careful around the situation it, could get messy. make note it is out there blocking right lane, also the ben franklin bridge, non-functioning lights at the, the bridge eighth and vine, take a look how busy it is there. a individual it if you can, brooke, over to you. >> next update is at 7:55, your honor next on cbs this morning why ron al raying's kids are upset a
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a study found that one minute of intense exercise may have the same physical benefits as 45 minutes of moderate exercise. wow. isn't that incredible? [ applause ] >> yeah. finally, a study that vindicates my wedding night, ladies and gentlemen. [ applause ] >> mrs. o'brien saying, thank you, dear, i thought we were going to keep that in the family. now everybody knows. >> yeah. >> it's a joke, it's a joke. coming up, the federal government bought medical gowns like these to help keep health care workers safe from ebola and other threats. "60 minutes" talked to a former executive who believes the equipment was faulty. and mellody hobson standing by to show what you may see on
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your next uber ride. is it time to start tipping your driver? ahead, the growing debate. time to show some of the headlines. the "los angeles times" report on the arrest of the san bernardino gunman's brother and two russian sisters on marriage fraud charges. the brother of say ed farook pled guilty along with his wife and sister. a wedding was staged to gain legal status. officials say the case came to light during the investigation but is not related. the ""the seattle timekw""s first-quarter profits at amazon at $513 million, it lost $57 million last year. there was a revenue of $29 billion, with a b, boosted by the cloud computing unit and overseas sales of prime. "usa today" reports that northern states are the most dangerous for drunk driving in the country.
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north dakota ranked first last year in fatalities and arrests for driving while intoxicated, followed by montana, indiana, and wisconsin. "the miami herald" reports on the 80-game suspension of baseball star dee gordon after he tested positive for performance enhancing drugs. the announcement after he hit a key play last night. he leads in hits and stolen bases. gordon was the first player to lead the league in both cat dpoers since jackie -- categories since jackie rob vinson in 1949. and the white house plans to raise the height of the white house fence to keep out intruders. it's six-feet tall. the secret service wants to replace it with an 11-foot fence. it would have anti-climb features like spikes and sensors. the plan requires approval. construction could start by
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2018. too bad a few knuckleheads mess it up for everybody. the fence was nice. you could see. you had some access. >> yeah. it is disappointing. >> but important to do. this sunday on "60 minutes" anderson cooper talks to a manufacturer who claims the government bought faulty equipment for the strategic national stockpile of medical supplies for use in future outbreaks and emergencies. here's an excerpt. anderson's report. >> reporter: if there's one thing that became evident during the ebola outbreak of 2014, it's that personal protective equipment properly used could mean the difference between life and death. you probably remember the workers in biohazard suits trying to help those without getting ineffected themselves. certain gowns were used during
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the outbreak. nurses at this hospital in liberia used gowns and full-body suits to protect themselves after two of their top doctors died of the disease. every day in the u.s., doctors and nurses rely on some of the same gowns the centers for disease control recommended for ebola. one is the microcool surgical gown made by haliard health which sells about 1 it million gowns a year -- 13 million gowns a year worldwide including a quarter of the u.s. market. the microcool gown is supposed to provide the highest level of protection available against blood-borne bacteria and viruses. the label says it meets a rigorous industry standard known as amy level 4. that means it's impeerable so that blood containing viruses won't get on surgeons' skin during an operation. there's just one problem -- what was wrong with the gowns? >> they would leak. they would leak when we pressure
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tested them, especially the seams. >> haliard health questions the credibility of the former executive you just heard and denies allegations that gowns were defective. for more of anderson's report, tune in this sunday here on cbs. uber is clarifying its tipping policy. the on-demand service settled a class-action lawsuit by its drivers. an uber team customer s explain, "tips are not included, nor are they expected on uber. if you want to tip your driver, you're free do so. and drivers are free to accept." >> drivers can post signs reading "tips are not included. they are not required, but they would be appreciated." the drivers' lawyers tell "cbs this morning," "i think this change will significantly affect the drivers' pay because the public has been misled into thinking that tips are included with uber." financial contributor melolody hobson is in chicago and joins us to discuss. hey, i think this is a bummer because, a, i think most customers did think it was
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included. b, the beauty of uber is you don't have to have money. you can jump in the car and go. how this will change things. >> that's what they say. it's about the hassle-free experience. you get in, get out, don't fumble for your wallet. that's what they say matters. my source tells me there's also a business reason. they are doing everything possible to keep those drivers classified as contract workers, not employees. the tip could lead to a slippery slope in that regard which would completely change their business model because of benefits. >> that's really interesting. if they were to put the tip function on the app, that may complicate things as having them as contractor employees. >> exactly because it keeps is so simple. to be fair, they say the driver knows exactly what they're going to earn. the customer knows exactly what they're going pay. that's part of the experience. this business issue is also in
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there. >> how were we going to know how much to tip? with uber, you get out, you don't know what it costs until you call it up on your phone later on. how does that work? >> that's right. that's the other part of this, makes it more complicated than perhaps what lift is doing where it's on the app. it would be a guessing game and make it a little bit harder for the consumer to figure out. and of course, then it's cash. >> let me give you advice. >> yes? >> because you're gayle king, tip heavily. >> i always tip heavily. i do. i think that that's important. regardless -- >> remember, tipping is somewhat of an american thing. and uber operates in over 65 countries. we're talking about convenience colliding with a social norm in our country. >> can i ask a question about the big merger between comcast and dreamworks? >> i know a little bit about it. >> i know you do. i mean, comcast has become bigger than disney?
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>> i don't know if they'll become bigger than disney. but i think they got a great asset. i'm biased because you know i'm chairman of the board of dreamworks. >> yes. >> but -- >> we did know that, we did know that. >> this question didn't come from nowhere. >> full disclosure. they paid a great, great price for a great company. >> and jeffrey katzenburg is one happy boy. >> very happy and will go on to doorth great things. >> thank you. >> you look happy this morning, too. >> she does. >> i got some sleep finally. >> you look good. thanks a lot. it's the collar. her trademark. >> i didn't know what the collar was. >> he said, whatever this thing is around her neck. a collar. >> set him straight, gayle. >> we're here to help. see you. coming up next, teaching charlie rose about fashion.
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an interesting story coming up about ronald reagan's alzheimer's disease and when it should be used by a comedy. ahead, growing backlash over a planned movie. harsh words for star will ferrell from reagan's children. if you're heading out the door, you can watch us live through the cbs all-access app on your digital device. don't miss the man behind the ted talks, chris anderson, here in studio 57. i am benedict arnold, the infamous traitor. and i know a thing or two about trading. so i trade with e*trade, where true traders trade on a trademarked trade platform that has all the... get off the computer traitor! i won't. (cannon sound) mobility is very important to me. that's why i use e*trade mobile. it's on all my mobile devices, so it suits my mobile lifestyle.
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two of ronald reagan's children expressing outrage over a planned comedy showing their father with alzheimer's disease. it stars will ferrell playing ronald reagan in his second term. it's called a dementia comedy. and more on. >> operator:ing -- more on exploiting reagan for laughs. >> reporter: the screenplay has been widely advertised, but reagan's children are expressing disgust that an illness as
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devastating as alzheimer's could be the premise for a hollywood comedy. >> i'men forring the race for -- i'm entering the race for president of the united states. >> reporter: comedian will ferrell has played a president before. you'll remember his impersonation of george bush. >> i've overseen a strategic operation that killed the dpoefr who tore up my back yard. >> reporter: his new role hasn't drawn the reaction for which he might have hoped. >> mr. gorbachev, tear down this wall. >> reporter: ferrell is slated to produce and star in "reagan," in a prestiges competition called "the blacklist." it was known as one of the most light but unproduced screenplays and offered this synopsis, "when ronald reagan falls into dementia at the start of his second term, an am bishop intern is task -- ambitious intern is tasked with convincing the
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action -- commander in chief that he is an actor in a movie." >> from everything we've seen, this is a comedic dramedy. not a typical comedy. it's a political comedy. wig ferrell is doing -- will for sell doing a reagan impression, but it's not a "saturday night live" impression. >> reporter: reagan's daughter wrote saying, "you intend to portray my father in the thrills of alzheimer's for a comedy. i watched as fear invaded my father's eyes. this man who was never afraid of anything. perhaps for your comedy, you would like to visit some dementia facility. i have. i didn't find anything comedic there. my hope would be that if you're a decent being, you wouldn't either." and son michael tweeted, #-alzheimer's is not a comedy to the people suffering.
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it robs you of your mind and kills you. despite ferrell's involvement, "reagan" still has no director, and no studio has yet given it the green light to fund production. >> i think there's a strong chance this film won't get made now. the outrage and the president's children saying that they don't want it to be made, i think that could have a detrimental effect on the movie getting green lit. >> reporter: we did reach out to ferrell and the man who wrote the "reagan" screenplay. both declined to speak with us. i want to say "the blacklist," the contest in question, based on a survey executives from movie studios and production companies, some of the recent winners, "argo," "american hustle, " "spotlight," "the revenant." this is a contest judged by folks who theoretically -- >> no matter how good it is, is the right thing to do? on the other hand, there's a question of free expression. >> indeed. and the outcry yesterday perhaps answered that. >> can see why people dealing with it would. be interested in seeing a comedy
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of any kind. >> certainly. >> thank you. president obama has some fun during a surprise visit to college reporters. >> the question is regarding syrian refugees -- >> i thought you were going ask about basketball rings. >> ted cruz talked about it. >> we'll show you on-the-job training he gave budding
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after as their getaway car,t of foua new development:e a prius prius owners from all over america have descended on the chase - hi! to play what appears to be an automotive shell game with authorities. ♪ it's total confusion down here. the prius 4 have literally vanished. they're just gone. [laughing] i don't think anyone could have predicted this. toyota. let's go places.
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just never admit that you're nervous. pretend like this is routine. >> president obama surprised students in the briefing room yesterday during his first white house college reporter day. they asked questions on big topics like immigration and the supreme court. >> that was nice of him to show up. coming up, some of the best presidential punchlines ahead of the white house correspondents dinner. get your own liquid gold. go on, git! there's gold in them thar shells. liquid gold. welcome, welcome!et you! today i'm going to show you the all-new 2016 chevy cruze and ask you what you think. but here's the catch. you can only answer in emojis. what emoji would you use to describe the design? (sfx: message sent) i think it's sexy. mm-mm-mm! ...it has available built-in 4g lte wifi (sfx: message sent) rock on. that's excellent.
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"eyewitness news" this morning. >> good morning, i'm jim donovan, three wilmington high school student expected to be charged today in the death of their 16 year old classmate. amy joyner francis was assaulted by through seed answer in rest room at howard high school. she died from her injuries, funeral services are sunday in wilmington. now let's head over to katie for a look at the forecast. >> jim, today will be one of those damp and very dreary days, it is not a wash out at all. but you are going to find a lot more clouds con than sunshine, shear one camera i was able to find where little glimmer of sunlight, regardless, expect you might see some wet weather rolling through at times here today. light rain, drizzle, nothing heavy, but enough that it limits the temperatures to the mid 50's at best, then tomorrow little break between systems, heavier rain, by
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sunday. meisha, over to you. >> katie, thank you so many. good morning, everyone, happy friday. look at this. we've got some video over here, what we are looking at right now fire that they're about the g out. i can tell you now this will certainly slow you down little bit. another thing to pull your attention to because our time is so brief, pull out the ben franklin bridge, malfunctioning lights at the base of the bridge westbound as eighth and vine, and also accident here route 70 eastbound at cropwell road. all lanes are blocked right now. you will have to use an alternate. crescent road probably going to be your best bet. jim, back over to you. >> thanks, meisha a8:25 our next update. coming up: police in california investigating unsolved mystery. i'm jim donovan, good morning.
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it is friday, april 29th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, more on violent protests overnight after a donald trump rally. demonstrator apparently targeted trump supporters and police. first, here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. protesters and supporters were in the parking lot. most of them peaceful, but as things wrapped up, that's when it got out of hand. john boehner retired from congress but waded back into politics with a withering critique of ted cruz. >> the pope and joe biden addressed a crowd inside vatican city. vice president biden trying to push for a cure to cancer. the russian state news agency is reporting that russia
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and the u.s. have agreed on a partial cease-fire. laremy tunsil was projected as the best player at this year's draft. it's what happened only minutes before the start of the draft that sent his stock tumbling and an investigation. set a car on fire before walking to the front door, threatening to blow the place up. they are doing everything possible to keep those drivers contract workers, not employees, and the tips could lead to a slippery slope in that regard. >> i love the thing around her neck. >> you look good. >> whatever it is. >> it's a collar. >> i see. >> a collar. her trademark, a collar. >> i didn't know what it was. >> he said, whatever that thing is around her neck. it's a collar. >> set him straight. >> we're here to help. >> coming up, teaching charlie rose about fashion.
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>> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah on,dential. violence after a trump rally in southern california. police in costa mesa, southeast of los angeles, arrested 17 people. hundreds of demonstrators swarmed drivers leaving the rally. the window of one police car of smashed as the crowd became unruly. >> this trump fan was taken to a hospital after a fist fight. many of the protesters were angry with trump's immigration proposals. inside the rally, trump talked about crime. a capacity crowd of about 18,000 chanted their support for a wall along the mix border. >> in los angeles, homicides are up 10.2%. rapes are up 8.6%. in this area -- [ chants ] >> we're going to build that wall, folks. we're going to build that wall.
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that wall is going to be built. crime has increased 33% in the last year. what the hell is going on? i know what's going on. so these are all horrible numbers, depressing numbers, the hell with them, okay. >> they will expect up to 3,000 protesters this afternoon when donald trump speaks to the california republican party near san francisco. former house speaker john boehner plans to vote for trump. he also says ted cruz is the devil. it's one more sign the republican establishment is accepting the likely nominee. speaking at stanford university, boehner called trump a friend that he played golf and texted with. he said they haven't spoken during the campaign. then boehner let loose when someone asked about ted cruz. >> lucifer in the flesh. i have so many democrat friends and i have republican friends. i get along with everybody. but i have never worked with a more miserable son of a
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[ bleep ]. >> cruz told contributors, "coming from the godfather of the washington cartel, that is a ringing endorsement!" >> i wonder if john boehner knew that he was being recorded. candid comment. >> i think he knew he wasn't on camera, but always have audio recording. >> if he's alive in today's world, he knows. >> true. anybody with a phone has that capability. washington will mix with hollywood tomorrow at the white house correspondents dinner. they call it the nerd prom. this will be the obamas' last appearance there as president and first lady. the event celebrates the accomplishments of the white house press corps. it also gives the president a chance to roast some of the reporters. margaret brennan is at the white house with some of the best punchlines from over the years. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this is one of the oddits of american politics. a night when the commander in chief is required to be a standup comedian. this will be president obama's final performance as a sitting president. he's going to try to have the last laugh.
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president obama's jokes range from self-deprecating -- >> tonight i want to speak from the heart. i'm going to speak off the cuff. [ whirring ] >> reporter: to partisan. >> thesis days the house republicans actually -- these days, the house republicans actually give john boehner a harder time than they give me. which means orange really is the new black. >> reporter: a night where the president becomes comedian-in-chief. >> i believe america should come together, republican and democrat and john mccain. [ laughter ] >> over the last few months, i've lost ten pounds. where did they go? >> reporter: the press is a common target. >> msnbc is here. [ cheers ] >> they're a little overwhelmed. they've never seen an audience this big before.
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>> it's one of the constructive outlets for our political road rage. >> reporter: jeff nussbaum wrote jokes for many of the president's correspondents dinner speeches and says humor can defuse the sharpest political fights. >> tonight for the first time, i am releasing my official birth video. ♪ >> reporter: in 2011, president obama skewered critics like donald trump who raised suspicions about his kenyan ancest ancestry. >> donald trump. no one is prouder to put this birth certificate matter to rest than the donald. and that's because he can finally get back to focusing on the issues that matter like did we make the moon landing. [ laughter ] >> reporter: do you think the president elevated donald trump to his level by spending so much time making fun of him?
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>> humor is such a powerful tool for a lot of reasons. it is absolutely a dagger that you can stick in your opponents. >> reporter: the pressure is on the professional comedians to keep up. >> mr. president, you remember when the country rallied around you in hopes of a better tomorrow? that was hilarious. [ laughter ] >> reporter: some say stephen colbert's jokes crossed the line. >> you read they're just rearranging the deck chairs on the titanic. this administration is not sinking. this administration is soaring. if anything, they are rearranging the deck chairs on the hinted petersburg. >> steven -- hindenburg. >> stephen colbert, i think his goal wasn't to be asked back. >> reporter: al frank engrave the address twice, in 1994 and 1996. >> it's tricky navigating. this there are people in washington who live to be offended. >> reporter: one certainty, president obama will have some fun at the expense of those r e
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racing to secede him. >> i have a friend. a few weeks ago she was making millions of dollars a year, and now she's living in a van out of iowa. [ laughter ] >> reporter: it doesn't appear that hillary clinton will be attending this year. her rival, bernie sanders, will go as a guest of cbs. as for the republicans, north ted cruz nor donald trump plan to attend. i think it's a safe bet to say it won't save them from good-natured ribbing. >> yeah. oh, yeah. >> looking forward to it. we'll see you there tomorrow. that's part of the fun. the president's speech and larry wilmore this time being the guest host. see what they do. it's fun as long as it's not targeting you. if it's you, you -- >> yeah. >> i think it will be a great evening. >> we'll be there. >> the swan song for the president. >> looking forward. can't wait. employees at a florida zoo chose not to kill an endangered tiger who had just mauled a trainer. a top zoo official defends t
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ahead, a deadly mystery. >> "48 hours." a teenager murdered on a california beach. then another 30 years later, two suspects. one of them worked inside the very police department investigating the case. that's coming up on "cbs this morning."
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a florida zoo official defending his actions after a deadly mauling this month. an endangered tiger killed trainer stacy konwiser. they tranquilized the tiger instead of killing it. david with more on the decision. >> reporter: good morning. zoo officials, first responders, found the 13-year-old malla i can't n tiger -- malayan tiger preying over stacy. the animal was so close to stacy, officials were worried if they shot at the tiger to kill it, they might hit stacy. >> if this were the last animal of its kind and a human life were in danger, we would kill the animal if it was the right
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decision. >> reporter: andrew aiken defended employees insisting their priority was saving trainer stacey konwiser. >> the animal was within inches of stacey's body. if we were to shoot, there was a chance we would hit stacey. >> reporter: officials chose to tranquilize the tiger rather than kill it. a decision they said was made in less than a minute. >> if you're in a cement walled area, that bull kept go anywhere. they're strong and lethal. >> reporter: konwiser was attacked april 15th when she entered the tiger's sleeping den which known at the zoo as the night house. maintenance workers could hear her screaming. >> do you know what injure -- what an she was injured by? >> yes, ma'am, a tiger. >> reporter: within 17 minutes on scene, officials shot the tiger with a tranquilizer gun. the drugs didn't kick in for
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three minutes. it took first responders ten minutes to reach stacey, she had no pulse. officials don't know why stacey, an experienced zookeeper, would walk into the enclosure alone without radioing her partner to say she was going in. >> even with the best protocol in place, we know as soon as we enter an enclosure with a dangerous animal something bad could happen. >> reporter: thursday, aiken was overcome with emotion when talking about konwiser, whose husband jeremy is also a trainer at the zoo. >> jeremy konwiser lost his best friend, his partner. soulmate. zoo family lost a beloved colleague. >> reporter: the zoo has a new rule. if you go into the tiger's den, you have to go in with somebody else. two people at all times. stacey konwiser was about to take a job at the fda. the day she was attacked and killed by the tiger, zoot had counteroffered. they really wanted to keep her. >> such a tragic story. it sounds like they have new rules in place which is a good
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thing. sorry that happened to the woman. thank you very much. ahead, an urban garden in an historic neighborhood of chicago gives new meaning to the phrase from farm to table. we'll explain. pretty. you're watching "cbs this morning." like this. feel like this. with dreamwalk insoles, turn shoes that can be a pain into comfortable ones. their soft cushioning support means you can look like this. and feel like this. dreamwalk. i think we should've taken a tarzan know where tarzan go! tarzan does not know where tarzan go. hey, excuse me, do you know where the waterfall is? waterfall?
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♪ all aboard! >> in the glory days, the pullman rail cars were made on chicago's south side. when the factory closed, the neighborhood declined. now as adrianna diaz discovered, a new type of industry is picking up steam, and people around pullman are seeing green. >> reporter: these boarded up ruins are a bleak reminder of pullman's grand industrial past. now something unexpected is sprouding here. when you were making initial calls to establish the facility here, were a lot of people like, you want to what? you want to do it where? >> a lot of head scratching, yeah. >> reporter: about who would ever want a farm of all things
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in pullman. ceo of gotham greens runs the nearly two-acre, $8 million greenhouse on the roof of a factory in the heart of pullman. >> this is a hydroponic facility. >> reporter: he says the facility is the largest of its kind in the world. it outsmarts the seasons controlling things that bedeviled traditional farmers like weather, humidity, light, and pests. since it opened last year, roughly four dozen employees work year round growing nearly ten million heads of greens and herbs annually. he hopes it spreads to the economy. >> we want to be in areas where we can create jobs and bring back manufacturing, small-scale manufacturing. >> reporter: was it hard when you were looking for work? >> yeah, very hard. there's nothing out there. >> reporter: erin gomez lost her factory job last year. she was out of work for months before she got a fresh start here. >> it wasn't for this, i do not
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even know it i'd be working now. >> my great grandmother once worked in the pullman company's laundry in the factory site. >> reporter: greenhouse supervisor mike mchappen is a proud third -- mcmahon is a proud third generation at pullpan. >> an untapped resource. >> reporter: urban farming can be risky. while similar ventures have failed, he hopes staying local will breed success. the farm uses solar power, recycled water, and only supplies to stores within an 80-mile radius like this whole foods. >> most of the produce we eat in the united states, particularly salad greens and herbs, come from california. by eliminating all of that transportation, we're eliminating the associated emissions. >> reporter: is the produce just as good as what is grown in the farms? >> this produce is better than what's grown in conventional farms because it's fresher. >> reporter: the lettuce costs more than most you'll find in the store, around $4 a package.
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it makes it to places like pullman cafe within hours, not days. it's enough to please lower an pro their u of the local gardening club. >> tender as opposed to something designed to travel. >> reporter: is this something the neighborhood needed? >> absolutely. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," adrianna diaz, chicago. >> a terrific story. >> what kind of lettuce was that? >> i think boston bibb. >> i like that. >> nice. >> great. great creativity. >> yeah. all right. >> making jobs there, too. he's the man behind the curtain at the ted talks, curator chris anderson in our toyota green room. good morning. >> how are you? >> hello! he'll reveal the secrets of the wildly popular speaker series and what you can learn about sharing your yesterdays with the world. that's ahead.
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this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news" this morning. good morning, i'm brooke thomas. early morning accident, is claimed the life after driver in salem county. chopper three was over new jersey's route 77, near garrison road in the community of elmer. the car hit that utility pole about 7:30 this morning, one person was killed, there were no other people in the car at the time, the road is closed, while emergency crews get a handle on the scene. now, to the eyewitness weather forecast, meteorologist, katie fehlinger live in the weather center, katy? >> brooke, today's going to be another dreary day here in the delaware valley, specking additional rounds of very light rain, and some drizzle coming through any time here today. but it is going to just be one of those dreary days, where we ' stuck under the clouds here, and at the moment storm scan, showing signs of life, specially, back through central pennsylvania, so that's headed our way with
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time here. looking at the area temperatures, currently upper four's, temperatures haven't changed all that much in the last couple of hours, and they're really not going it rebounds that much more since we just don't have a lot of sunshine to work with here. so 56 the best we can hope for again watching for at times some showers, or some drizzle, and then tomorrow we catch a break between systems, waiting for the next storm to arrive at early as saturday day night, sunday, though, that is going to be bringing with it much heavier precipitation, just rain, but we will get doused looks like sunday, meisha. >> thank you so much. a lot going on on the roadways this morning, brooke mentioned yes route 77 closed in elmer, new jersey, what you are looking at video of the ben franklin bridge, reports of malfunctioning traffic lights at the base of the bridge westbound at eighth and vine. make note of this. because even though it is 83 pushing out of the rush hour, still very busy there. also, i pull you out live on accident 95 south before the blue route, see if that's cleared, looks like it is just now clearing out of the way, involving penndot truck. and also, an accident that just cleared, route 70 eastbound before route 73 at cropwell road.
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all lanes were blocked there. busy morning indeed. brooke, over to you. >> thanks, meisha a next update is at 8:55, ahead on cbs this morning, where midwest farming has urban vibe. i'm brooke thomas, have a great day
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♪ welcome back on this "cbs this morning." coming up this hour, what does it take to appear at a ted talk? curator chris anderson, there he is, helps big names and complete unknowns share their knowledge. he'll show how we can all learn to be good public speakers. now to the headlines. bloomberg news reports that facebook spent $12.5 million since 2013 on security for ceo mark zuckerberg. the expense last year alone was nearly three times what amazon spent for jeff becauses on and 20 -- bezos, and 20 times what apple spent for tim cook. the company said they were
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responding to specific threats. the cost includes guards to protect him in his home. "usa today" reports that beyonce is turning criticism into cash on her newtu tour. a t-shirt called "boycott beyonce" was sold. some say her super bowl show put cops in a full light. especially because everyone said the event was staffed by officers. beyonce says anyone who thinks she's anti-police is mistaken. the shirts are flying off the shelves. "the atlanta constitution" reports a child on a tour caused a minute of dead air during npr's morning news. it happened when a boy touched switches on a control panel during take our daughters and sons to work day. an npr staffer took a picture of the kid just before it happened. the spokeswoman said the day was educational for kids and staffers, and i think everyone did d learn something from the
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event yesterday. >> ironic it would happen on that day. that's fun, though. a mistake. >> good idea. ted is a platform for ideas, a place where people can give speeches on almost any topic. it began as a 1984 conference and is now a global phenomenon. ted talks are view good one billion times each year on line at no charge. they have been translated into more than 100 languages. here are some of the most memorable yet. >> what ted celebrates is the gift of the human imagination. >> let me start by telling you a story -- >> i'm going to talk about laughter. ♪ >> what are ideas? ideas can spark a movement. >> what do the minds of the powerful versus the powerless look like? ♪ >> a while ago, i tried an
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experiment. for one year, i would say yes to all the things that scared me. >> this is a real human brain. >> why do happy people cheat? >> at the age of 22, i fell in love with my boss. >> azuri, hi, how are you doing? i've got this for you here. >> there's more money put into baldness drugs than are put into malaria. >> exceedingly likely that my greatest success is behind me. you know, jesus, what a thought. >> everybody who's spoken at ted has told us implicitly or sometimes explicitly a different story. that life is not linear, it's organic. >> chris anderson is the curator of ted. his book is called "ted talks: the official ted guide to public speaking." welcome. good to see you. >> good to see you. >> tell me what it is you think the appeal of ted talks is. >> i think it's just information that matters to people condensed. you know, it's compressed so that you hear it quickly.
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you don't get bored. in language that you can understand. >> what's the art to doing it well? >> well, there's no one way to do it well. i think the start point is for the speaker to go, you know what, this isn't about me. i've got a few minutes of this audience. i'm going to speak in service of an idea that they need to know. and so to spend the time -- think of it as a gift and trying to rebuild an idea that matters to that speaker inside the minds of the people listening. >> but public speaking for so many is terrifying. you believe that anybody who has an idea that they believe is worth sharing is capable of giving a good talk. >> i do. i do. it's terrifying. you know what, if you can sit around a table at a dinner party and just talk to people about what you've done, you can give a talk. the best modern talk is conversational. you don't have to be a big orator. the key is to have something worth saying. the only thing that matters.
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>> and don't tell everything you know. you said that's a mistake many people make. >> that's right. if you have limited time, you have to cut back what you want to say to one thing so you can stay properly and explain it. >> that's where the value added comes from what you and your team do is help people get there. >> yes, help figure out what's about the right focus and how you can make that really vivid and make it flow. >> i love that you say there are no rules to a great speech. this book gives people the tools to make a great speech. what are some of the tools? >> well, once you've got that first one, my goal is to give the gift of an idea. and you've compressed down to that one idea. first of all, just think that everything in your talk needs to relate to that. have a through line that connects everything. and then you start by making a kind of a human connection. people kind of don't like it when people come up unannounced and start poking around in their minds. i aren't just going to give permission. to do that, it's like, do i trust you, do i like you even some smile, tell an anecdote,
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then share where you're going. why does this matter. why should you care? >> yeah. >> that you can spot the curiosity and build the idea and use language that the people understand. you kind of have to use the pieces that are already in their mind to build your idea there. >> you say it's important to have a good open and close. most people start where it's such an honor to be here, i'm thrilled -- you said boring. don't thank the boss' wife about it's great to see her. you said a good open is important. you quoted jamie oliver. i thought a great example. >> jamie oliver cares about diet and obesity. typically a speaker would say, okay, let's talk about these issues that matter and stop quoting statistics -- jamie oliver said, this is his opening sentence, something like, in the next 18 minutes, four americans are going to die because of the food they eat. boom. got you. you have to listen. >> that's how long they are, 18 minutes. >> 18 minutes. >> how did you determine 18 minutes? >> it's a natural human attention span.
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it's hard to persuade people to concentrate for more than that. it's long enough to really unpack an idea and to say something that matters. >> in reading this, you said a talk is more powerful than anything in written form. and there's now this renaissance of public speaking. i love that you talk about presentation literacy as something that should be taught in schools. >> i think it should. what's changed is that ten years ago, there was a moment where suddenly this ancient art, it is an ancient art, public speak, could scale, could be captured on video and shared around the world. there's far more reason now get good at it. i think kids of the future are more likely to get ahead not by writing a letter to the editor or by sending like a written resume, but by figuring out how to present themselves, record to on video, send that. presentation literacy does matter. >> brilliant. so brilliant. >> a skill that could help you climb any mountain. >> the book is so interesting.
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what were you going to say? >> i think a lot of people obviously love it and think i couldn't do it. but with effort and taking the time to prepare and rehearse, you actually can. >> you can do it. chris anderson, thank you. the book, "ted talks," goes on sale tuesday. chris isn't leaving yet. he's heading to our green room to continue the conversation, answering questions on facebook live. here's a question -- to memorize or not memorize? he raises the point. watch our video stream at facebook.com/cbsthismorning. the murder of two teens years apart on the same california beach stumped investigators. then a dna breakthrough pointed to a law enforcement insider. that's right. "48
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tomorrow, "48 hours" examines the mystery of two california girls murdered on the same beach six years apart. details of the attacks were strikingly similar. investigators were convinced that they were connected. decades later, dna on one of the girls revealed two suspects. one of them worked in the police lab. here's a preview of richard schlesinger's report. >> reporter: in august, 1978, 15-year-old barbara nantase was
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found murdered. her sister, sue, cannot forget that dad. >> my dad looked at me and said, "your sister's been murdered." i didn't found oul out -- find out for years how bad it was. >> reporter: she had been camping with her boyfriend. she was sexually assaulted, beaten, strangled, and mutilated. he had been severely beaten and was in a coma for days. this was a serious, life threatening attack -- >> yes, sir. i almost did not make it. >> reporter: six years later in august, 1984, 14-year-old claire hough was found murdered on the same beach. claire's best friend, kim jamer, had been with her a few days earlier. >> think about her just about every day. she was my best friend. >> reporter: the details of claire's attack were strikingly similar to barbara's. both had been slashed in the chest which led original
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investigators like paul ybarrondo to conclude the same person was responsible. how much evidence was there? >> not any at all really. >> reporter: the cases eventually grew cold. in 2012, advanced dna testing on evidence taken from claire hough identified two suspects. blood was linked to a convicted rapist named ronald tatro. the other dna was linked to a man police knew. kevin brown. he was a former criminalist in the san diego police lab. >> in my deep core, i knew he never killed anybody. >> reporter: rebecca brown insists her husband was wrongfully accused. >> my husband didn't do it. he didn't go after teenagers. i knew they were wrong. >> reporter: investigators believe kevin brown had a dark side. when he was a bachelor, he frequented strip clubs and liked taking risque pictures of women. the defense argues the case is built on mistakes,
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misinterpretation, and misinformation. >> the scope of what happened to the young women who were brutally sexually assaulted and murder sudden quite different from -- murdered is quite different from going to a strip club or porn shop. >> this man didn't have a mean bone in his body. >> reporter: what connection could there be to a convicted rapist? did the police get it wrong? >> hitched schlesinger joins -- richard schlesinger joins us. such a good tease. sounds like something -- could be a "dexter" episode. >> that occurred to us, too. it's such a complicated case, and the dna evidence you would think would help. that just raised more questions which we'll get into. the police were convinced that these two cases were connected because of the similarities in the crime. wait until this unfolds. >> what's the big question here? >> the big question is how could this mild-mannered criminalist
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hooked up with a violent rapist. there was no evidence that they d. the police spent a lot of time looking into that. i'm not going to tell you how it turns out. >> maybe the criminals like to go to the strip clubs -- >> yeah. interesting. you can watch "blood in the sand" tomorrow on "48 hours" on cbs. next, "you'all that matters"
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today, lori grabs delicious jimmy dean sausage from the fridge, fully cooked and ready in seconds. it makes breakfast complete, which makes bill feel like completing the gazebo, prompting a celebration in lori's backyard. with jimmy dean, good mornings lead to great days.
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we don't want them getting close. >> the tornado ripped the roof right off of it. police have gone on to strike another building nearby. >> investigators are exploring everything. multiple crime scenes. >> eight people in a family that were murdered. >> it appears that prince in death may have no control over his estate. >> he was allegedly caught flying while intoxicated. >> no comment. >> do you have anything to say to the passengers? >> no comment. >> when tom brady knew anything
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it football -- >> all fans want to know what happened. >> i think this is the end of the matter, and we're moving forward. >> i'm kicking [ bleep ]. i'm taking over the republican party. knocking it down and putting up some condos. ♪ i'm so happy i can see them more ♪ ♪ they don't love you like i love you ♪ ♪ slow down >> i could have used that baseball bat. just saying. >> wow. >> i don't remember the details, but i could have used that bat. ♪ no man above you ♪ what a way to treat the girl who loves you ♪ ♪ >> the one and only, charlie rose. >> the worst part of every day. >> think of yourself as an ordinary guy? >> it's because i'm an ordinary guy that you can tell a story.
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>> making a lose of noise. >> wow, wow, wow. >> left with new dance moves. >> the 1-800- i cannot repeat on of it -- the ones i cannot repeat on tv. ♪ >> hey! if you touch one hair on my cat's head, i will kill you. >> urnican? >> yes, urnican. >> do you have a tattoo? >> no. >> charlie? >> i'm getting one. >> on "cbs this morning." >> it's gayle, g-a-y-l-e. ♪
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find your blend. from the cbs broadcast center in philadelphia. this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news" this morning. good morning, everyone, i'm jim donovan. within the last half hour two planes with problems made safe landings at philadelphia international airport. a commuter flight from richmond, virginia landed with smoke in the cockpit, one person is being treated for minor smoke inhalation. meanwhile, a second plane alerted the airport its landing gear wasn't working, but it was brought in safely in the last 15 minute. there were no reported injuries on that second plane. now, here's kate way look at the forecast. >> and the forecast remains somewhat dreary out here today, jim. once more, dealing with some scattered rounds of maybe some light rain, little fine mist or drizzle, that's actually showing up at the moment here on storm scan3, when we show you this region wide zoom, at the moment, it is obviously most notable, across portions of chester, lancaster counties but anyone fair game to see
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couple of showers or again some fine mist or drizzle here today. the broad street run, unfortunately, looking pretty soggy at this point. new storm system is set to arrive saturday night and linger most of the sunday. so, of course, kicking off at 8:00 in the morning it, looks as though the brunt of that storm is likely to be out there. just in time for the race. so the timing less than ideal. we do catch break-in between systems tomorrow. and even though we'll have lingering showers monday it, does progressively get better here tuesday, wednesday, at this point, both looking very nice with temperatures flirting with or actually exceeding the 70 degrees mark. a lot closer to where we should be this time of year, meisha? >> absolutely, thanks, katie. lots still going on on the roadways this morning on this busy friday morning, this is video of the ben franklin bridge. there are reports of malfunctioning traffic lights at the base of the bridge westbound at eighth and vine, and just take a look at these slow downs, yikes, if you can avoid this area right now, certainly want to do so, otherwise, just allow for some extra time. moving on, birds eye view of 95 and the vine, see how busy it is here, moving at snail crawl there. also, just to inform you, the
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wide, you can see the wide, 15 on the schuylkill, 22 on 95. take a look at this, down here, yellow box, airport grounds stop for those of you with flights including myself, jim, over to you. >> that's "eyewitness news" for now, join us for eagles pick and more from the nfl draft "eyewitness news" at noon, i'm jim donovan, make it a great day.
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>> announcer: the reality star, wouldn't wanted to allow her son to see her naked spread. is it okay? and a massive recall of chicken products in the united states, what you need to know today. plus why you may be subject to a textalizer text if you are in a car accident. >> nominated for outstanding talk show informative. the doctors walk the red carpet at the daytime emmy awards, all new today on the doctors! [ applause ] >> dr. travis: hello, everyone. welcome to the show. here to discuss the latest headlines is dermatologist dr. sandra lee. and we have the latest. and we have sex therapist dr. chris donaghue. and last but not least,

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